The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, November 03, 1892, Image 2

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Bistort reveals the astonishing fact
that the beet and most ind ulgent govern
ments have been soonest overthrown by
the miaguied and ever-restless populace.
A strong tyranical government has al
ways over-awed the demagogee and dis
turbers, and tte masses have submitted
to onpressioo without a murmur. But
when the government has relaxed dis
turbers arose, as it were from the very
ground, and in a short time the multi
tudes rallied to them, and the ruler9
were overthrown. The eighth Henry
met with no opposition, though he
lopped oft a lord's head before break
fast, or killed a hundred people because
some one said that one of them had ne
glected to sny that he was bigger than
the Pope; but an soon as the gentle
Charles showed that he had a tender
heart and a little conscience the people
arose and fought him off the throne, in
to exile, and would not even be satis
fied with that, but dragged him back to
the block and chopped off his head. In
France it was just the same. Louis
Fourteenth was a despot acd tyrant,
and the people all bowed to the dust
and kissed the prints of his horse's
hoofs, and laughed and shouted "vive
!e Roy" as they were led to the scaffold,
iiut bis unfortunate successor, Louis
Sixteenth, undertook to remedy some of
the abuses and relieve some of the bur
dens of, the people, and he never had a
minutes peace until his head rolled out
from under the guillotine, while his mis
or able subjects shouted and danced with
delight. It is hoped and confidently
Ijelieved that advanced thought and
broader education have brought men to
a position where they can be governed
by their own concent, but it is a question
which is yet to be settled by the result
in this country. The first century was
no fair test, for when men are poor and
hurrassed with danger tbey are glad to
lind protection of almost any kind, at
utmost any cost, but now our people are
rich and strong, prosperous and self-re-.iant
and the severe te6t is just ahead.
If the republican legislature was ex
travagant in its oppropriations, as the
independent speakers claim, how was it
with the independent legislature which
appropriated half a million dollars
more than the most extravagant repub
lican legislature had ever done? When
we elect reformers we are justified in
expecting that thay will at least be as
honest and economical as the un re
formed and unregrenerate "tbeives and
robbers," whom they displace. If we
wanted imre money expended we could
have just elected a democratic legisla
ture. The last session of congress de
monstrated the ability of the democrats
to dissipate public money.
Since the republican party assumed
control of the general government more
than 10,000,000 laborers have CGme to
this country from foreign lands. Yet
so wise and benificent has been the
legislation that wages have not been
xept up, but are more than a third high
er now than they were before the advent
of this vast army of toilers. In Europe
they have not increased, though the
number of working men bos diminished.
This is of itself proof positive that the
republican party has earnestly sought
to improve the condition of the working
man, and had sufficient wisdom to do
There seems to be plenty of money
to be bad if you have anything to give
up for it or any security. Hanks are
full of it and are loaning freely. It
would not help us any if they had mil
lions of dollars. We could not wrest it
from them without giving them some
thing in return. Experience has taught
most of us that the amount of money
the other fellow has does not affect us
very much.
A Week has elapsed since Mr. Mc
Keighan, the independent candidate for
c .ingress, and Mr. Bryan, the demo
cratic candidate for congress, held their
union meeting, love feast and mutual
dmiration society at Hastings, and all
this time we have been trying to figure
rut what interest they could have in
Mch other. What relation are the in
dependents to the democrats anyway?
Tins has been the nioeet, cleanest
l ampaign we have ever witnessed in
.Vjbratka. The republican would not
my anything about the personal char
acter of their apponents, and the oppo-
ition could not say anything derogatory
lo the republican candidates.
There is no further quest ran in re
card to Whitelaw Reid's ability to write
a letter of acceptance. He was a long
lime at it, but the result fully justified
the effort.
Is the national banking system any
worse now than it was when Gen. Van
Wyck was on earth the first time?
Mortgages are a sign of prosperity,
The independent party has prospered on
them, and now that the are being paid
off that party is getting as lean as the
kine, in the vision, that represented the
even years' famine.
If Iqkatics Doumrclt had not lived
so high while in Omaha, the gloomy
nightmare, called the independent plat
form, would never have troubled his
slumbers. He should abandon the
practice of eating mince pie before retiring.
Yaural Serrlcea.
WASiiiXGToy, D C, Oct S Funeral
exercises over the remains of Mrs. Har
rison previous to the removal to In
dianapolis for ijf terim-nt were held m
the east room of the white house at 10
o'clock yesterday morning. They were
brief and simple, in accordance with
the wishes of the president and family
often expressed, that there be no at
tempt at display. An hour before the
services began, the ea-sket was brought
down stairs from the room iu which
Mrs. Harrison died, and placed in the
center of the room. The body laid
with the head to the south. At each
end of the casket stood an immense
sage palm, whose graceful waving
branches reached nearly to the ceiling.
When the doors were thrown open to
receive the first arrivals, the scene was
strikingly beautiful. The chandeliers
cast a Hood of mellow light, the win
dows having been darkened The sev.
eral mantel pieces were banked with
ferns and Hanked at each and by a larg
er palm.
It wanted a few minutes only of 10
o.clock when ex-Secretary Blaine, fol
lowing close behind Mrs. Blaine and
Miss llaltie Blaine, entered the white
house. It was his first visit since be
fore that memorable day when lie sent
his resignation as secretary of state to
the president The Blaines were seat
ed in the second row of seats, just be
hind the row reserved fer the supreme
court Singly and in groups of two
and three the people came to pay their
last tribute to the first lady of the land.
There were many persons of distinct
ion and there were many who had no
other claim on the dead woman than
love for the remeniberance of some
kindly act done by her. At 10 o'clock
the honorary pall bearers in double file,
each dressed in somber black, made
their appearance, Vice President Mor
ton and Secretary John W. Foster,
headed the line, while following them
iuthe order named, came .-ecretary
1 lkins and Attorney General Miller,
Postmaster General Wannarcaker and
(secretary Tracy, Secretary Noble and
Secretary Rusk.
Those present, barely 200 in number
were almost exclusively the official
family of the president and those
whose relation with the family put
thwn on the footing of domestic iriends.
When the prelators had resumed their
seats in silence Dr. Hamlin, the pastor
of the church of the Covenant, read the
opening passage of scripture: "In my
Father's house are many mansions,"
and other selected passages.
This was followed by a brief prayer,
the 1 ord's prayer, which all present re
peated in low tones afler the ollieiating
clergyman. Then Dr. Bartle t read
from the scriptures p ssages appropri
ate to the occasion. The choir of St.
John's church, stationed in the adjoin
ing room, then sang the hymn, "Abide
with me, fast falls the evening tide."
The combat deepens, Lord with me
abide." The strains were softened by
distance, lending added path03 and
solemnity to the scene. , After prayer
by Dr. llaralin, the choir sang the first
two stanza? of Cardinal Newman's
beautiful hymn, which Mrs. Harrison
so much admired:
"Lead, kindly light;
Lead thou me on."
Itwss just 10:40 o'clock when the
services concluded. They had lasted
barely forty minutes. The honorary
pall bearers, preceding the casket
formed a passageway on the main
portico of the mansion and stood with
uncovered heads wtiile the eight body
bearers bore it to the hearse. The
funeral procession then passed to the
Pennsylvania railroad station.
Another Association.
Memphis, Tonn., Oct 28. Delegates
representing over 800 train dispatchers
from all parts of the United States,
Cauda and Mexico, met here and orga
nized the Train dispatcher's National
Protective associatiou. W. W. Alcott
of Arkansas was e'ected temporary
chairman, and O. L. Eraly, temporary
secretary. The question of embodying
the protection feature in the order of
the constitution was defeated. The
new association is an outgrowth of the
order of train dispatchers, some of the
members of which left the order be
cause of a split at the recent meeting
of the order in New Orleans.
The Fund Released.
Dublin, Oct. 28 Timothy Hairing
ton, the Parnellite leader and member
of parliament of Dublin harbor, has
given notice that he accepts the pro
nnntinn of Archbishon Croke. that the
r '
Paris fund should be released from the
custody of the bankers, in whos arge
it iia tie and IiaIiI hv riisintpreat. nar.
ties in behalf of the Irish national cause
until a decision Is arrived at as to the
disposal of the fund. 1 his apparent
tupminatlnnfif t.)iA nrnlnno-eri contra.
versv over the disposition of the fund
causes general satisiaction in lrisn
A Kecked Steamer.
Dublin, Oct. 28. Six persons have
luu.n HpAwnoH hv t.ha rpk of thfl utanm.
UTCU V " HV- J " "
inula T.nntrh Ktrftnirford. Ireland.
The Annie plied between Liverpool
. . -I t l- I .
ana towns on uie luugu biiu was upwi
kit a aiiHrion alnrm in the nhallnw water.
The crew made a vain effort to save
themselves, but were drowned before
help could reach them.
Connty Democracy Dead.
New York, Oct. 28 Tne county
dem.racv is dead. In a meeting which
lasted over seven hours, it was decided
m wit hdraw the whole ticket. There
mr twentv member! of the committee
of thirty present, and on the vote eleven
stood for withdrawal or me ucicet ana
nine niralnst. The withdrawal of the
count r ticket was precipitated by the
action of the election commissioners In
refusing to allow the national electors'
names to be printed on the county
temocracy Diana..
Washington, D. C, Oct. 88. Mrs.
Harrison died at 1:40 yesterday morn
Dr. Scott, Mrs. Harrison's venerable
father was the only member of the
family, now in Washington not present
when she died. Dr. Gardner was in an
adjoining room and was not present
hen his patient passed into the dark
From 1 o'clock Mrs. Harrison was to
all intents a corpse, her breathing being
hardly perceptible, and her respiration
gradually decreased until 1:10, when
she passed away. Her death was as
peaceful as a child in sweet repose.
President Harrison was at the rijrht
side of his wife in a reclining position
from 1 o'clock, when Dr. Gardner noti
fied the family that the end was close
at hand. In this po.-ition he remained
until 1:10 when life was thought to be
extinct and Lieutenant Parker, who
was at the beside, called in Dr. Gard
ner and the experienced eye of the ph
sician so; n determined that Mrs. Har
rison was no more. The president gave
way to an almost inauJible outburst of
trief. but soon suppressed his emotion
and endeavored to console Mrs. McKee,
his daughter.
All the members of the family re
mained in the room for probably fifteen
r twenty minutes after the deatn and
then, overcome by grief, they repaired
:o their respective rooms and were
ilone in their great sorrow.
The first intelligence of Mrs. Harri
son's death was communicated to the
newspaper reporters, who were grouped
in a room assigned to the clerical force
of the executive mansion, by Mr. Mont
gomery, an employ. lie then notified
Ihe press assoc ations simultaneously
!hat death occurred at 1:13, bat at this
njunction Private Secretary Halford,
Alio witnessed Mrs. Harrison's death,
(aid that the exact time was 1 :10, and
t wa3 so communicated. Lieutenant
i'arker was also, present when Mrs.
Harrison passed awav, and he said in
peaking to the newspaper men that it
jeeurred without a struggle. Private
Secretary Halford immediately notilied
til the cabinent officers who are now
jut of town of Mrs. Harrison's death
Mrs. Harrison will be buried Tliur?-
lay morning iu Crown Hill cemetery
n Indianapolis. I-ervices will be held
n the White House Wednesday morn
ng. After Dr. Gardner left the man-
lion the newspaper men followed and
it 2:1:0 o'clock the doors were closed
ind the lights extinguished. Private
secretary Halford, Lieutenant Parkers
md Mrs. Montgomery were the only
K-rsons longer to remain. They uere
iiisy in sending telegrams to close
friends, and in making other arrange
ments incident to the funeral.
Inspecting lliivenport.
Nmv YoiiK, Oct. 2. The coneres-
tional committee now investiiratinir th
methods of Chief Federal Inspector of
ejections jonn l mvenport continued
their work of investigation yesterday
morning. Stephen A. Walker, ex
United States district attorney, w;i3 the
irst witness, and he testified that Mr.
Davenport during the election of lfjS8
s as in the habit of holding prisoners in
ixorbitant sums of bail, and that he
nas also in the habit of filling out
warrants of the district attorney which
leheld signed and authorized arrests
without consulting the district attorney.
For Ihe Monetary Conference.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 20. Mr.
Eugene Davis, private secretary of Sen
ltor Jones, has been selected as official
stenographer of the international mone
tary conference, lie will leave for
Brussels in company with Senator
Tones and Mr. Henry W. Cannon, two
Df the United States commissioners, on
the Etruria. These gentlemeu will
spend several days in London and Pr s
before proceeding to Brussels. This
will leave only Messrs. Allison. Drewa
and McCarry to meet in this city No
vember 10 to confer with Secretary of
the Treasury Foster, prior to sailing on
Hie lzin.
The conference is called to assemble
in Brussels on November 22. As tlm
proceedings will be conducted in the
French language and not in Fnghsh as'
originally contemplated, a cable mess
age has been sent to Cooledge, our min-
isterin Paris; asking him to secure the
lerviqes of one of the olhcial stenogra
phers of the corps legislation one can
be obtained, who is conpetent to trans
late the proceedings into English for
the benefit of the United states com-missioners.
Cholera in Vienna,
Vienna. Oct. 2d. There were
eight new cases of cholera and four
deaths from the disease in Vienna yes
terday. Great anxiety prevails and
tiie authorities are adopting the most
stringent methods to prevent the dis
ea e from spreading.
Hearing Postponed.
Alhany, X. V., Oct. 2C.-Governor
Flower yesterday morning postponed
the hearing iu the extradition case of
Charles A. White, charged with grand
larceny in Wyoming, until today at 11
o'clock at the Windsor hotel N
York. ' ew
Anotlnr lolll.i n,
Ciiicaoo, HI., Oct. 20.-L8UJ last
night a gravel train on the Montrose
division of the Chicago & Northwestern
railroad collided with an extra freight
at Palatine, twenty six miles rrorn tbii
city. Henry Barron, engineer of the
gravel train, and Ed. Johnson, a brake
man on the grave train, were killed
George Jubain, engineer on the freight
train, had his arm broken. The offl
clals of the road in this city wm ;
talk about the aceldent, and It is no.
known what caused it
Vti Trxnr Trala.
Tm.vAPOLi.Oct29.-Th funeral
train bearing the remans of Mr. II r-
rlsou, arrived here this mom
am i,.ff therouteafter daylicht at all
stations people gathered to see the tram
got Tty seemed actuausu. " -much
by curiosity as by a desire to tes
tify their sympathy with the president
in his sorrow, and nearly all stoo l witn
bowed, uncovered heads as the train
Masses of people gathered at tn sta
tion here when the tram came to a stop
and all stood reverently with bowed
heads as the solemn cortege emerd
from the station and took pla v-s in the
waiting carriages. The Pre.-bvletian
church, in which the itinera: service,
were held, was b-'antifuily d.-crated
chiefly in festoons and rosefes of black
and ieved here and there will,
loops of simlax. White ehrysaiithe
mums and potted pi mts were placw
on each side of the pulpit.
Milwaukee Swept ttjr rirr-
Milwavku-, Oct. 2'J-This city
night was visited by the devastat
ing fire in her history.
Four lives were lost and possiblv
Conservative iueurance men etima'
the loss at not less than V' nM.
The llames, which started at the l'n
ion Oil company's build ng on V.--
Water street, near i street, lam;eo
by a furious gale, swept eastward
across towards the Menominee riv..r
and nothing could slay their resistless
rush. 1 1) narnite was used, but w ithoii'
effect. Mighty billows of llames swept
over blocks of uuildiugH, jumped acrow
streets ami leaped over the river. Thou
sands of people viewed the grand spec
tacle. All sorts of conveyances were hurry
ing about the Third ward, loaded with
the belongings of people on whose hon e
the llames were rushing.
The entire tire department were pow
erless. Chicago, Ilacine and other
cities were asked for assistance and h)
10 o'clock engines and firemen fro i
out of town were beginning to arrive.
More than eleven blocks of solid
territory, including mueli of the mos'
extensive wholesale district, has beei.
burned over. Nearly seventy building.-two-thirds
of which were frame res .
dents, faded into smoke as fast a:
tissue paper.
The l'fegldent'a Sail Farewell.
IsDUNol'ALls, Oct. 2'J Just befort
his departure the pr sideut gave to tht
press a note to the public, of which tht
following is a copy:
"My Dear Old Friends and Neigh
bors: I cannot leave you without say
ing that the tender and gracious sym
pathy which you have today shown foi
me and for my children, and n icl
more, the touching evidence you havt
given of your love lor our dear wift
and mother, have deeply moved oui
hearts. We yearn to tarry with yn
and to rest near the hallowed ipr
where your loving hands Jiaye laid oil;
dead, but rcy little grandchildren
watch in wondering silenco for our re
turn and need our care, and some pub
iic business will not longer wait tipoi,
my sorrow. May a gracious Codkcq
aud bless you all. Must grate! ulh
yours, 1!i:n.jamin Hakhinon". '
Tile National W. C. T. U,
Dknvki:, Oct. 2!l.-The Nationa
.Women's Christian Temperance Unioi
met here Tuesday in annual session
Misa Francis E. Willard presided, am
delivered her annual address covering
Hie work of the union for the past year
'peaking of the work locjineand mak
ing sundiy suggestions for the futher
am of the ohject of the association
Miss Willard recommends to local
unions to petition their respective leg
islatures to establish a home fur drunk
ards with a view to their ret; ,iat.i..u
Touching the cures for dnmkeimrs:
she expressed earnest belief in u,,
efficacy of science in that direction
She suggested that the union establish
such institutions to be run not a:
money making concerns.
Freight Traliw Collide.
Tonic Haiti; Ind., Oct. 2'.t.-A ter
rific collision between two Jlig Fom
freight trains occurred yesterday morn
Ing on the Wabash river bridge here
Ihe shack broke the bridge and piled
I wo engines and a dozen ears, ,
loaded with live sUick, into Ihe water
Kngineer Westry Allison of nla ea,t
bound train lies dead beneaih th,
engine, Two other trainmen were
Delayed l.y, Broken IMpe
Coi UMins, O., Oct. 2.-The'funeral
cram bearing the remains of Mrs liar
. ison remained here a quarter of an
""""""'eaK in ine steam
under th par n...o t...i
was quiet on board the train and
line wui nlln..o.i ,. "I,u
-kvrviiier it.
New York'. .
,Ar" 0,IK. 2!-0ct.-The registration
.n this city continues heavy. The tola
for three days is 272,133.
Shot hy Moonnii Inert.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 2'.l-.j j
Spurrior, a deputy United States' rev
enue collector who una , ,
"" 'u'i5caiea.
and shot by moonshiners some dava
ann 1, . "
itvih lllgm.
Htrom at Cli learn
Oiiicaoo, 0ct.2!t.-A terrific sale
tuna l.l. i .. . i , .
- uiunniK iii in is section all day yes
terday and la t eVmillirr In kl. .1...
It reached fifty-nine miles per hour
the hardest blow of years. Consider!
iiiinur uaniHfr mam itn
buildings In Ihe
and last mgl.t, with ton fire alarms
..u.uWweui sections within an hour
Mid four of the best companies out, ol
lixly gone to Milwaukee, Chicago lire-
man unUi,t ... .
i ," " -''v r ou7- A one of the
Maze got beyond control howsver.
lei Beraptar.
Amrn. X. Y, Oct. p-?11"
Curtis lVrry has been recaptured and
is now safe v.-.iiiina dungeon cell In
burn i-r.-.'i. The celebrated train, w s -ap om bis cell, en
joyed hiJ 1! ' "e1 freedom for eight
hours, when lie was again thrust back
into contin-inent more secure than ever
before. Perry was found at 1 :30 o'clock
hiding in the marble shop. The stow
away, who started in a race for liberty,
closely pursued by several prison
guards, ran into the t?ilor shop, where
he was met by one cf the watchers,
who thrust a bullseye lantern and a re
volver in his face. Perry at once with
drew, but in his precipitate retreat he
rushed directly into the hands ol
Keeper Smith. The desperado did not
surrender immediately, but made an
attempt to kill the keeper with a largt
stone, which he hurled at Smith, strik
ing him on the leg. Smith rt taliattd
by striking Perry on the head with
cane. Tin ended the scrimmage, anc
the bold express robber was carried t
a cell from which it is unlikely he wil.
ever escapa Perry was same to tin
last, and remarked as he was be
ing 'locked up that tie would make an
other attempt to escape aa soon n3 hi
was able,
Tilal l"o"tpon. cl.
Aliiany, X. V., Oct. 23. When th
criminal charge against Charles F. Peel
came up iu police court the counse
posecuting did not appear and Mr. Mee
gan the counsel for the defense askei
that the charge be dismissed. The re
quest was acceded to but later Mr. Chast
as prosecuting attorney, aske 1 that in
ste d ilisiiiissiug the case it be put
over . .1 t he week after election.
Jostle ittman then mado his decisioi
in a.'i. , iiii-o with .Mr. Chase's wishes
This is the sixth postponement that tin
Peck case has had in the variou.
When Mr. Meegan heard of thii
change he hurried back to court ant
made objection. The police justkt
then sent for Mr. Chase and there wai
quite a spirited argument. Mr. Meegai
argued that the case was already befort
the upper court, the grand jury haviui
found an indictment. This was a su
perfluous movement and he ne 1 tt
dismiss because two iulicuienU of i
similar nature could not le found. Mi
Chase said thai it was not known w hat
the indictment of the grand jury con
taiued. Mr. Meegan said that is it wa
so, he would subpoena the district at
torney to tell. Mr. Chase did not an
swer this argument, and tiie court fin
ally dismissed the case.
Swept by a Hurricane.
Xi:w OiiLKAN.e, La , Oct, 23. Tin
Italian steamship Soterl from Ct-lbia
Spanish Honduras, arrived jesterdaj
afternoon. She repot u that a terrifih
hurricane swept the coast of Spanlsl
Honduras on October 12, causing mucl
damage to fiuit, ruining banana plan
talions, blowing vessels ashore and des
troying many houses.
At Jiuatan many houses were blowi
down, including the Johusville church
'J he schooner Honduras from Jlelize
Honduras, for I'Ula, with elghteer
passengers, was cought in the storn
and dismasted. She drifted helplessly,
fortwo days, and was picked up and
towed into l tilia. The passengers anc
crew were without food or water foi
two days when rescued. This was tht
most severe hurricane ever experiencee
on the cost of Spanish Honduras.
The loss of life and the value of pro
pert, destroyed will not be known lot
Boiiio time.
l ook. Like Unh ide.
Atlantic Citv, X. Oct 5.-11
J. Nelson of San Francisco, a guest ol
iheManhatan house, was found deac
In his room. He had been asphyxiated
by escaping gas. A letter found
among his effects asked that J p
Eldredgo of Westchester be notiiieo
should anything happen to him. Tin
person referred to was notified, but hai
not yet responded. Nelson was about
U years old, and from his appearand
a man of means and prominence. U
spoke of John Wanatnaker, the post
master general, and other prominent
men, aud claimed close friendship wito
Itallroad Wreek
CmcAno, 111., Oct. 21). The DanvIIk
"press on the Chicago & Eastern 1 Hi-
nh Va d' w u M Ml nt ,''ty
u utl and Wallace street at ll:3j lait
ar0.'-re In
swUchaCAt,,tIn'i,Ca!'8fl', 7abroke.i
.moki j; "Mat nl
ty. but ih. th" """u l' l'i safe-
was wronir umn,,... "jiumg
bne.idVof the car and ,", 7 ?U
!"rcked si u , "l.b !r ( beneath
broken sides and ends o,l,ar0,n lhe
sudden ... "a.rthe car. s
wonder t at more 0?, U,M U U
e not klll.dWwirrht APlHen,ir
ims whose residenclS 'L11. U,e
tamed ot ."."'"" oe asrer.
other, we e conveyed Z u6- Th
hospital. tuUTeel to the county
Tt. "a"l"",BhAI,.
ocletv h'; a' ZJ: '.T V" Aeronautic
000 marker?"" U,e UK Of W,
ball be dcvoTed to tu.T ""
Doses. ti. i ' . clMtlfle pur.
meter. In dlam.Wr w ,V. U ,,,Un
2.528 cubic V.?P
. ---. j un na iu. i. : . -
ussa for militar. "
The Catholic-";
building a parsonage.
All Nebraska turned
Christopher Columbia.
For the first tin
wara lias a satifatj
vu cr:t. ijlllB.
i.eorge llogner of i
over Uw pouuds of gral
his vineyard this fall
Harry the little son 0.
of Xemalia tad two tot,
spade wielded by i;au
'- "rPI 8l!0
circulatou in the state ol
even 30 and the countr,
nouuees in several t.i... 1
ing iniU has the clianc. J
mtilraa mrinni. I l I
""" "uc iu mat city
North Xebraska i.
the. rumors of another I J
The red men In that local
wiin calamity and ghost n
A six monthx
of Friend was fatally burJ
by one of the older chiiaJ
to the bed on winch the J
mieves are da
business up jn Knot,
slock owners have orn.
lynciimg uee is promiM 1
Frank Snetlien r,f t
tendered his resiffnt;
naMiiier nt tlu l.'i- - .
that city, and will try U
Ihe Northwest v.iJ
.'v.i1 in
Asaociaiion will hold tln.r
at Messenger s gruve.on;
in Sheridan county, ext'
the middle of July.
l he police iikIto v
plains that there is too l:u
in mot tiijr. ii nas own m
nas naa a case fmm .i..
nonesiuonar of cost!
llie sanity of Judm U
county has been establish
uouui. J lie attorneys bi
arrest are not satiiit .
tanity of the commission
A Iriglesby of Ilonwr L
.Mexico Thursday, and wj
with him a train had nfJ
ready has I,2'X) in lilt feJ
expeeu to have about 3;
William IMev. livmn
Princeton, sustained u
lire. While threshing
his separator cainrht fin.
ly destroyed, with 22 Lvxafl
The Wilcox J'ost m
many farmers are counts
making from sixty to
bushels per acre, and (rod
the fields they will not Le
The Clearwater Mcssen
Klines has left at this otVu
of what Nebraska rut
branch of atra:'SCHrlentr.
two feet long on which w
line apples.
L. Smith of (lenoa it
bushels of fall wheal from
acres last week; also 1,
oats from thirty acres. lis
tend a sample of tins ri
World's fair
A Sa;py county man H
an old well where coal h
manv years ago and fount
the product to warrant kai
that portion of the eaiM
of twenty years.
if. C. Forney of Minis
unite a painful accident
while unloaklng some m
from a wagon, he became
mid fell to the gronna, u
ing on him, fracturing to
Tim state nonvention !
society icople was held
week. It found, orttioiif
countrv on the verge ol
and noUilng less than A
all secret society cnanwi
cure. I
th. Vnrthwest News I
fied man has been iuuuT
I nliAllttfSS
urai svLiie wmii j
ol Cuatiron. i'"" -j
m,..t h .v laid down
fence because he was ti
for an Indian outbreak
Dan Sloan of Will
nalnfnl accident last
incr a load of luinlKT 11
the little finger on mi"
anol.t under the rope;1'
age was applied totijH
being that the nrsip
severed from the hano
A party at Ashland
l,r,a met with nt.ite "
....,lioi in i.aarlv tiUWi
uartv. There were
party, two women M''
i... i- I lia hO(V
oneofthoboys -
.w- llie tU2i "Ot)'"
- -
throwing the womer
of them very
cut In Mrs-1I"K,,'waO
was considerably
Three young
0 'rg.Lti'. '
.... . l
itert Tanner, ,ji
years of age, 'V
tliey could be bet
their own hook,
parU unknown""
the parental iw -
br the return of" . J
of locking f0"' tJ
will bring tnern - ,
LesUr nl
I arm a"-
for 'running ",0'i,iiwJ
" .i. father 0 iJ
DOOM ii am - . g